The News from Frederick, Maryland on December 19, 1931 · Page 10
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 10

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 19, 1931
Page 10
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THE DAILY HZW8, P1XD11IOK. MD, SATURDAY, DECMBMl Iff, 1931. ANNUAL OF ED Is He Just Chasing Rainbows? Officers Elected For Coming Year And Reports Also Submitted. RESULTS OF RECENT ROLL CALL ALSO ARE GIVEN County And Branch Chairmen In Various Districts Are Selected. I The work of the Red Cross during the past year described as the most extern:', e since tae itcrM w»r. boito in the cc-on'-rv as a *r.ole and locally, was reviewed at the annual meeting of the Frederick County Chapter. American Red Cress. Friday afternooa fc tfce Y. M C A buildas. tea city. CEsa-rsnas Russell E Lighter, of Mld- dietown. who presided, was re-elert«t the cc'-inty chairman for the coining year. During the rear the Frederick County Chapter. :t was reported, co-operated with other local agencies in helping allrviate ti-itress in special emergency cafes, heavy calls being made for food, fuel and other forms of relief. Special attention was given to aid ex-service men in need on account of I'.'reas and unemployment Frederick county also aided the na- taja-wide relief appeal to help the victims of the great drouth in the south. The droutii in the southern states was described as the greatest disaster ever faced by the Red Cross. Toward a fund of S10.000.000 appealed for by President Hoover to feed the drouth ·victims. * total of S2.51290 was given by contributors from Frederick county A letter was read from John Barton Payne, chairman of the Red Cross. thanking the people of Frederick county for helping with the drouth relief. ·"Never before." wrote the chairman. "has our society faced so great a task of relief. On the first of March, our chapters were giving food, clothing and otiier types of relief to 2,000,000 per- IOOS" Chairman lighter referred to the distribution of garden teed* by the Red Cross. County Drouth Emergency Association, mad other agencies. As Frederick; county was included in the drouth area, the American Red Cross In Washington offered aid to the sufferers here and shipped 200" boxes of seeds valued at $600. Mrs. Andrew A. Annan, of Emmitsburg, and Miss Florence Garner, county health nurse, reported that the seeds produced many thousands of dollars worth of food products and brought numerous expressions of appreciation from the people helped. The ejection of officers resulted BS follows: RusseE E. Lighter, chairman: Chief Judge Hammond Crner, nce^chalr- mn; Benjamin B. Rosenstock. vicechairman: Edward S. Delaplalne, secretary: A. LeRoy McCardeli, treasurer. Executive committee: Chapter off icers ei-officio: George B. McCieery, Mrs. Edgar H. McBride. Mrs. Albert W. Condon, James H. Gambnll, Jr.. Mrs. I*vta West. Brunswick. Mrs. A. W JRcodemus. Buckcystown: Mrs. C. Will Pout, State Senator Emory L. Coblentz. Kirs. Andrew A. Annan, Emmltsburg. Miss Florence E. Gamer. Miss Estelle Castle. Thurmont: Mrs. Abnun Hemp, Jefferson: Miss Elva shafer. Middletown, Mrs. Jacob Rosenstock, and Otho J. Kelier. 3d. Mention was made of the loss occasioned by the death of G. Lloyd Palmer, a member of the executive cotn- tnittee. who died during the year, and resolutions of sympathy were spread upas the minutes of the society. County Chairmen The branch chairmen in the various districts of the county for 1932 were chosen as folios; Adamstown--M.SS Mary V. Bell. Braddock--Mrs. Edgar McCardeli. Mrs. Wi^iaai Oberlander, Miss Nellie V. B'.ertiinger. Brunswick--Mrs Levin West. Buckeystown--Mrs A. W. Nicodemus Burk.twv.lle--Mrs. J Marshal! Staub. Cs:cc"in--Miss Louise McPhcrson. Clifton--Miss Jessie Webster. Crearerstown--Mrs. James Stevens. Srmitsburg--Mrs. Andrew A. Annan. FeataTille--Mis. Claude Hargett. JcrTcrson--Mrs. Abraia Kemp. Jr. Joniuville--Mrs. C. D Metz. KiK.v.-i::---Miss Eraily Cmn. Le'3ristrryn--Mrs. G i^lc-yd Palmer Liberty--Mrs. O 3 Stone Mi Airy and R.cgtviile--Miss Ha'.tie Mt Pleasara:--Mrs. Lfxrs F. Lochner M^erSTiH-e--Mrs. D. Edgar Bittle. i NeT Market. Moirovia and Kemp- ] HOUSE APPROVES Mil PLAN TBY [Ratification Comes With Vote Of 317 For And 100 Against MEASURE NOW SENT TO SENATE FOR APPROVAL Girl Of Today Final Passage Expected Before Christmas Adjournment On Tuesday. Mrs. Raymond Fox, Near Lantz, Held In $1,700 Bail. FEDERAL OFFICERS ACT necessities, local drouth relief. $-S9*90; Junior Red Cross. $150. miscellaneous expenses, $33 47. total expenditures. $3.756 81. Balance. December 1. 133!. $28330, in addition to $806 07 balance :n emergency relief fund. Otho J. Kelier. 3rd. director oJ the roll call, reported a membership of j 2.090 lor the coining year A vote ot | thanks was given to the roll ca'.i cJjair- rnen and members of tiie committees A report made by Mrs C. Will Fout showed junior memberships at Frederick High School. Parkway School. Washington Street. North Market Street. Church Street. Adamstown. Thurmont. Middietown. Bnioswick. Ne-* Market. Libertytoin and Urbana. Huntress M'FADDEN SAYS HE IS READY TO BACK CHARGES Willing To Give Additional Information, He Says. Washington Dec 18--Ttniion srip- ped the House ton-ght as Rep McFaci- den cast into the dramatic debate on the moratorium an cxptolvc assertion that he was ready to back, ap his charg- that President Hoo\er had "sold oat" to Germany. The broad-shouldered Pcmisylvonlan came forward to speak amid scattered applause. He had waited through nearly six hours of fiery discussion, which heard the debt holiday proposal berated and defended. Referring to his speech of Tuesday, for which he has been depmed of h;s patronage privileges, snubbed by the White House and rebuked and repudiated by his state and party colleagues. he $aid. "If the House sha". desire to consider this matter. I hold myseU in nead- uicfs to gUe sucn additional information us I may na\ e " McPaddcn spoke before crowded galleries and a floor attendance oJ the membership uneqtialed since the opening day of the session A hum of whispered conversat on that had ero-.\:-, -*· the debate cor.'lnued. was stilled A'., listened ir.tent'.v He was .n;crruptei frcquon'ly b quest-Sons In a brief tiff mth Rop Beedy. Maine xiho roundly der.oani.vd bis Tucsdav speech, he sa.d ht^ had favored a moratorium a year 350. but conditions had changed anJ he r.ou cpposec it. ! DUKER ASKS COURT TO ! GIVE HIM LIF£ TERM ' Personally Pleads With Judge : For Consideration. A crick rider and noted huulswo- | man is Miss Marjorle Leigh, reputed j to be Great Britain's wealthiest j heiress, nho is p.ctured above during i a meet in Leicestershire. England i She's the daugTitcr of Sir John Leigh. TO CUT WAGES Baltimore. Dec. 18.--Herman W. . Duker, member of a respected Balti' more family and confessed slayer of ( John W. Anderson, in an attempted , holdup last April today pleaded with ' Judge Joseph ?J tHman to help his attorneys' efforts to have his death . sentenced comiruled to Ufe 1m- , prtsonmcnt. { Tiie appeal came after psychiatrists iiad made their third appearance since the dea'h sentence was passed, to call Duker a "psychopathic personality," the "most dangerous form of criminal." "While I am speaking. I don't want YOU to get the idea that I am minimizing what I hai'e done," Duker said looking straight at the judge. "I am sorry for the sorrosr I have caused the An- lorson ch Idren. The hard part about it is there is no way to rectify that. "If I am given an opportunity to .:\e. I can proic that I can submit myself to discipline. My death would only cast a stigma on my family. I ha", e not been a good boy during my ! 22 ye«irs of Ufe. But I am not a homlc.dal maniac." I Judge Uiman in sentencing Dufcer . to death said he was doing so because I testimony at his trial had shown that ; iives of guards and other inmates of ;the penitentiary would not be safe while | he was confined. Dale Lambert. Duker's 19-year-old companion in the h.iidup killing, has started sen-ing a life sentence. Washington. Dec. 18.--The House tonight approved President Hoover's moratorium, but in the same breath told him it would have nothing to do · proposals for rer-s!on of the -aar debts. After nine hours of furious debate U adopted a resolution of ratification oy a vole of 317 to 100. It now goes to the Senate, where prompt action has been promised. Sen. Sraoot, of the finance committee there, tonight announced hearings on the resoiution would begin tomorrow. ! Frnal ratification before next Tuesday's (Christmas adjournment was predicted. j Washington. Dec. JB.--Hour after jhour of speechmaking kept friend and , foe of the moratorium on the a!en in .the House today for the vote to send ; it to the Senate stamped "approved." i The pabUc thronged the galleries. · Diplomats from far countries also were j there to hear. ! Various senators dropped in. not only because an early adjournment was tak- ! en on their side but also to get a hint of what to expect when the Senate . faces the question. ] Second to the debt holiday for the , moment, tne administration's recommendation for invigorating business, nevertheless, had full attention. Across · White House breakfast table. President Hoover received encouraging news ; that he wanted from Democratic and Republican leaders in the House. It ' was that there will be no delay in getting his suggestion to the \ote stage. A while afterward, the head of the ; Federal Reserve Board, Eugene Meyer, gsve a House committee his endorsement ;of the proposed half billion dollar "re, construction corporation." i The President, as the day was end- 1 ing, specified to newspaper men that he wanted this gigantic corporation soon in force especially to help struggling ; rmlrcads. The Senate gave no single j subject, much time today, and passed | up even the customary daily vote or two , on the President's pro tempore post. i She's a typical "Girt of Today." I That's what judges of a contest held , in Sweden decided after viewing her i photograph and those of Z50 rival con! testaRts. Yes, her came Is Greta-, G-'eia. Carlson. 'NEW U.S. NOTE SENT TO i JAPAN BY STATE DEPT. Pour Federal Revenue agents, beaded by George P. Daaforth. wiih headquarters in Hagerstown. raided the home and premises of Mrs. Raymond Fox. near Lantz, a short distance from Deer5eJd Station. Thursday afternoon, and demolished taro stilus and destroyed about 165 gallons of wrsisfcey, 8,000 ga^ons of mash and a large quantity of parapjier- nal-a. Mrs. Fox. vita is about 45 years o! age. was taken to Hagerstown and at a hearing before U. S. Commissioner D. Angle Wolfinger was held in il.700 bail for the action of the D. S. District Court, charged with the manufacture and possession of liquor. Suspecting that whiskey was being manufactured on the Fox premises the officers quteUy planned the raid. Arriving at the home, located in a remote aii-d almost inaccessible portion of the mountain, the officers first went into a aoodlot. a few yards from the house and found a 700 gallon copper still, heated and ready for operation. 7.000 gallons of mash. 100 gallons of newly made whiskey and a quantity of Uquor-rcak- ing apparatus. The officers next went to the house where they found Mrs. Fox. An examination revealed 1,000 gaUoo* of yy*. 35 pounds of yeast. 300 pound* oTIugar and 50 gallons of whiskey. The officers then went to an adjoining garage. In this building they found-* 40 gallon Kill. 900 gallons of apple mash. 43 gallons of whiskey, a number of barrels lead a quantity of hose. This still i I ' cold" and evidently had cot been operated for several days. AH of the liquor, mash, both; stflla and the other paraphernalia were d«s- jtroyed. The officers looted for a man. | described as a relative of Mrs. Fox. but ! were unable to locate him. Taken bj jurpnse at the presence of the officer! iMrz. Fox had very little to say aoc ,-nade no effort to conceal any of th» · stock of wet goods. No other person! i were found about the premises and Mrs · Fox accompanied the officers to Hai gerstowa and appeared them belor* i Commissioner Wolfmger. The officers | left Hagerstown in an automobile bu 'on account of location of the premise! jtere compelled to make their way o» |foo: for a short distance to reach th* 1 house. Aerial Bembrax Reported Mukden. Manchuria, Dec. 18.--Tben was an authoritative report here tod*] that Japanese airplane* dropped tven- ry-six bombs in the liciniiy of TungUw on Wednesday, killing two Chinese civilians and wounding; another, but Ja panese headquarters said no such inci dect had been reported to them. Lieut.-Co!. Nelson E. Margetts, Am encan military attache at Peiping. wh has been at Chiachow for three weeks came back here today and sa*d-ae BW seen no evidence to substantiate a, Ja panese assertion '*** 8,000 Chinesi regulars were concentrated at a polo fourteen miles southwest of Hsinmictur an important Japanese position on thi Peiping-Mukden Railway. ; Another Aerial Bombing In ; Manchuria Reported. ! Washington. Dec. IS.--A new expres- is.on of concern over the Manchurian 'situation. In friendly but positive terms. . has been communicated to Japan by ! the American. Government. | Ambassador Forbes, m Tokyo, on in- istructions of Secretary Stimson. again [has emphasized to the Japanese For! eign Office American solicitude that ob- I ligations under the nine-power and Kel- j jlogg-Briand treaties be respected. I President Hoover, in his message to | Congress on foreign affairs, pointed .out that the United States as a party to the two pacts had a "responsibility | in maintaining the integrity of China ! and a direct interest with other nations i in maintaining peace." No formal communication was delivered to the Foreign Office by the Ambassador, but the American attitude I v as re-expressed verbally to the Japaa- giiiiiiiiiniiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiniiiniimiiiiniHiiiiiiiiiiHiiii | Carty's Gift Ideas SLAYERS SOUGHT A Sewing Cabinet is always useful. Convenient ban- E die for carrying about. INCREASED EMPLOYMENT ! Railroads Want Employes To Agree To , 10 Fcr Cent. Slash. j 1 New York. Der. 18.--In one breath, the nation's raUwavs today told their employes they would "ncgoti- ', -ite to a conclusion" their wage and i unemploj merit problem, but would in- [ \oke the railway labor act and serve ' Governor Terms It Major notice 'to effect a 15 per cent, reduc- ' :."-n IP. ·siavv; of all classes of em- INVASION OF GOVERNMENT IS CHARGED BY RITCHIE Political Issue Of Day. I Culoerlson Team Pushes Ahead. j New York. Dee 18--Culbertscn aid 1 Lightner pained s Rrenter lead 1:1 the ·ninth session of the big corstrac- b-:dcc , match ending early today than Leu? and Jacoby c"-er nai The Culbertson i team took six of the session's rjb- bery and wound up 7915 poir.t* in the 1 lead. The rubber star.cins of 'he s^rfs became 34 for Culbcrtvn 'o 29 for Ler.7. Paints of rubber 63. Cj" r'. n 1.075. Lenz, 100. More tl-.ari 100 presidents and ex- tcutncs of class 1 ra.lrosds represer.t- .-E the Eastorn. Sou:hern and Wcst- 1--1 sr-0'.ip arrrr»d on the dual propram i f t c r an ?!1 tl.\\ n-'^'irg It carries the .'tiru'ati^n '·-at should an agreement be reached the r.jtlcc of a 15 per r?nt. wacc redjit-pn nould be cancell- i tl nii'.^n;n{iC3i!v The railroad execii- ·-xes in t' '·a-emr'nt ira-e no indica- ·!-n of xihn* 'hey vould cons-der a "iM^f\rtcr\ nrrr^^icit but it has b^cft i"n ".t."-od s i "- - rr"y they wotild agree ··· a 10 p--r cer.t reduction if accep 1 .- t! '.v isr-.rf.v by the brotiierhoodj. A ^e.-irr. of l.s'-,t from the star Arc.- :·=. C15 trillion rr..le- t : from t n e earth 1 il, pr^'.-d^ thr impulse, through a r'r.^*o-fl-ctr.c r'"".! "hat TS:".! oj-"5 Chicago = 1933 World Fair Yip, Ki Yi! Governor Now Cowboy i Pear".--Mrs Jacob Roscnstcck. Fc.nt oJ Hocss--Mrs. A. 3. F.sfccr Hcsy Springs--Mjs Martha Conley Th-^mas:--Miss Estd.e Cast;*, rr.izr^?--Mr? 3 J Banner, Chirles D-Ji-dcrar. WsZacrsTUIe--Mrs WH.jua Powc". Woico;rD--M-ss Ic-^e C^tshai:. Spnr.zs -- Mrs. Gcrrge L The report of A. LcRoy McCardri:. trr^s-r£r r' ir.z chapter 'K'as as foltc^s f^r ·-.» fera. yar DeceraJxr 1, 1930 -.j December : ":931- Kecc.nti- Ba'^ncc. Ixfmber 1. 19^). SI 573 IS. :c*a". 'r"m ar.~~-i'. mcrcber- bfrsi-rj. S3?, 'rcrr: ra^tain^ss rnember- .·-:-, c " ^ » ^^^._x--- -v-- c - ^ /-x^m'o- C**? * . -.J^- . ^ _^.. ,.3*--«*?u£ . C.^ijJ.^.. «^ ·55. refjrr. of "aans S55. paymcr:: o! Tra-c.''-- A.-d S?c:-:- c^p?nc::ur5. SI. tr:eres". Sl 4S 5r-~ coiir.ty ccaunis- j.i-:rs S3 -vs.: re-e:r:,5 M 045II Expenditures Jt°rr..'-arsce to ths Arner.cai: Nar.onal H«i Cross, for JBem- terr.:r). S1.I54.5C :~ Red Cross S4C work or. Red Cr_-.- c^play. $24 33. evnerises r^!I caU. £2" c ^ nation-wide irouti: re.sef appeal, ST. 94 honie service sect.on, S480: :rir_-T^--x i^n. $10.33. ej:?er;iec for food - - 3 "vr neces- s-'ier. fx-s£r-.;ce rnen »-.c -«3i Uc*. s:.- CrToCS. expended lor fooc aa2 other Baltimore. Dec :s --The major po- issue of the day, Gov. R:tch:e said here tomsrhr, in a rad.o broadcast. .^ :he invasion of the srorercment into the field; to bas.ness ar.d per- .'ona! endeavor He aa\.s"d clc-.ging to the American -oral of self-assertion, self-inin- a-ive- and self-enterprise in solving tircsent economic problems rather than them over to the soverement or experts endowed -xith sovenunenta! .-. it.iorv.;.. · The entrance of tfce govenunent Into c^s.ness nas come urton us," the gwv- ernor said. ' s:o? ov s:eo and so stealth- -lv that few real.ze :ts extent, but if -.011 CT ccc-p enoatth ;-o-j w^l find that ·-s rs-r..Scat.or.s and impacts affect the \T^r..-ar. t--oo'e more closely and icti- -- i't.\ :r.^r. any otner tendency of T--err. ;o err.rner.: " The c^.- of sr^-.emmcnt has srown 15 t.rr.e; fostor :han tie popiCation -r.d pr.-.Ti bu.= re5s pays the b.lL Enc"s buroajs a-^d c^-T-r.jy;.ons prev-jpon Til and feed MI ;.?^ Federal officers ".vtered t.-j-ourh t^e \ar.otis federal -l-nsrtn-'cnts can ^ccto^ TOU. arrest you ~-r. xo.est roJ. No; a phase of your :·- frcxm t^e cradle to the grave, from "·"* W.lar of ro-,ir home to the wa"et r :-o_r rxjv.c:. ih:ch they cannot , More Payrolls Also Reported By U. S. ' Bureau. Washington. Dec. 18.--Increased em- pioyment and payrolls in the retail trade were reported today for November by the Bureau of Labor statistics. Public utility plants also showed gains Also there was a decrease of 2 5 per cent. In general industrial employment as compared with October and a drop o! 3 4 per cent, in payroll totals. Reports received from 50.200 estab- , l.shments in 15 major industrial groups | throughout the nation showed a total I of 4.551,410 workers. Their combined 'earnings for one week were $101,596,- ;89i. I Manufacturing industries showed the i usual seasonal deriines. ' Employment decreased 2 8 per cent and payroll totals 5 per cent. This failing off between October and November has been noted for ;he last nine years and the bureau said it «ras due large!} ID declines in the building industry and seasonal layoffs in shoe and auto- mcbile factories. New York Underworld Combed For Men i ~ I Who Killed Diamond. Xew York. Dec. 18--In the dim .haunts of New York's half world, the ! world of bullets and bottles, detectives ! tonight were hunting the killers -f SJack "Legs" Diamond. t They were sent out by assistant chief (inspectors John Sullivan. He was one I of several police officials who expressed j a conviction the Albany slayers were the sams men who tried three times-before I to terminate, with a spray of lead, the I tempestuous career of the underworld ' king pin. I The hunt began on the theory the jttro or three gunmen might have fled I to New York city, hoping to lose Enem; selves more successfully in the mazes | of the metropolis than the hills up state. § A Magazine Carrier jE is always useful. A large selection == to choose from. A verr unusual one at · $2.75 as "TO THINK OF FCKNTTTTRE IS TO THINK OF CAKTI» I C.C.CARTV ESTABLTSHED 1868 U to 51 PATRICK EAST FREDERICK. BED. Check this list of interesting and practical Gift Items and bring along for reference--to HENDKICKSON'S. FLOODS IN MISSISSIPPI i|j p Qr ]tf en Scores Of Families Sent Hurrying From Threatened Homes. Jacison. Miss., Dec. 18.--Flood waters, spreading over northern Missis- ppi and portions of Arkansas and Louisiana tonight sent scores of fami- ..cs hurrying to higher ground Three Tillages n M.S?issippi. Memms. Carrie and Curtis, were flooded today ^y three breaks in a !e\ee en the Tal- "ahatchie nrcr m the vicinity of Bates- ' -. ille. Three otner towns. Croxrdcr. Stone and Asa are .rs the path or on. _«'-irc -ratc-s ar,d it -s-as reared they - oald be inundated curuij: the n.ght. Batesvilic. a town of considerable «i7c. nvdc preparations to care for 250 Nice Gifts at $1.00 each Broadcloth Shirts Silk and Wool Sox Woodbtury Shaving Set Garter and Suspender Sets Outing- Pajamas Linen Handkerchiefs Bos Snort Sox g y V y y y For Boys Tim's Warm Caps Garter Sets Shirt and Tie Sets Golf Sox Leather Belts Wool Sweaters Educational Books Fascinating Games Warm Gloves Cowboy and Indian Play Suits Rain Coat Sets Wash Suits, Corduroy Suits For Girls i V V s Wash Dresses Woolen Frocks Slip-over Sweaters Sport Hose Rayon TJndies Fine Pajamas Warm Gloves Rain Coats Leather Jackets Coty's Perfume 1 to 5 Year Diaries Outinsr Pajamas Fancy Box for Silk Hose Interesting Books and Games I , KIDNAPPED AND SLAIN Body Of Sit Tear Old Child Found In The Miss'-ssippi nver has reached a «tace o* -- feet at Meir;pri.$, Tenn.. but ""xi^ral ensrmeers do not ant.cipa;? -;-:c!e at that point Trie flood s-acc -."re :s 35 feet ar.d the IE-.ees o s'and mere 46 feet of --5tcr a? Cincinnati. News adTertistng pays. Give ,r*-.v-f. --..-.--..- ^x-.-.-.o c'.jfs -ror'-ied en ·-- ..;h- n t.-j i-v3tpcar3r.rc cf rrcttv · , ... v,-,-- -.- r.^ MrL-~ar- cr.'y S.T ····ars oli Z^.T.-« a city-wxie runt for's ^ivi ,, - -.- --,3 «.-jf.e "race of ·- rrar. at ·.-··! : bo dcntrn^d or the was f^-; feared "-st Ma-aa had met .·» ssrr.c f ^ - e A? "hroe ether jrr.all g-jr^ -t.c-arp-d rsrr^-.-r-.nthe last ij: vcars , T s ^ of t.x,: r - ~erc heard o: ss-.r. -I..'-- ...- -ii-^nts of -ac third ^r-fres! A b=.o c^o- f t.-cir home and Jtih Xol:c. ::. -\.v earned sway. b.ed en to ·'·» r.^i- T'.ic pacsase CJR- ' · t.ic rr. : '.A:o\i b^cly of ·h«ir child Clad .n b'jckjk.r. c^sps ciur. .cts b3"c*r.i " -hat. Governor Jan^r H R~l-.- J: . of Cal.i^r-. ~ _ steed as he "slo the al a recent !.tC4.toc*, e\r r-1 - .c--b-.rrr-.-ci .-. .- T. .1 i-..s -*.i.te Mirii.-.r -s- efx-h .r, Arrenran for- , c--vrr, t.v U S Fores: Service re- j Nobr-v^a .-. * .v.ii ;or.-^: A resior. t h a t ! es» :.n\n i- -.:.- a;j -533 nothing; STICKLER SOLUTION Pine Umbrellas S2.95 to $7.50 Hickok Belt Sets S1.95 Apollo Shirts S1.50 S3!»;^3iK!^^3£0^i3*3ai»i^^ For Women Splendid Gifts at $LOO each Boudoir Pillows Box Pillow Cases Broadcloth Eayon Pajamas Silk Scarfs Chiffon Handkerchiefs 3 Handmade Linen Handkerchiefs Chamoisette Gloves Linen Hand Towels Fiberoid Scrap Baskets Rayon Gowns Bath Towel Sets Brass Book-Ends Montag's Fine Stationery Fine Pottery Linen Table Runners Pewter and Brass Electric Candles Linen Pillow Cases. SI .75 to S5.85 pah- Linen Runners and Vanities, Sl.OO to S2.95 f« Madeira Tea Napkins S Colored Border Cases and Sheets IF Fine Silk and Gloria Umbrellas ? Silk Pajamas, Slips, Gowns and Dance Sets | Kid Gloves, S1.95 and S2.95 | Leather Hand Bags, $1.95 and S2.95 g Italian Hand Painted Lamps, S1.79 ^ Russian Hand-Painted Trays g Kenwood and Mariposa All-Wool Blankets S Maish Wool and Eiderdown Comforts g Chenille Bath Rugs. 79c and SI .35 % Wool and Silk Bed Jackets £ Rayon Lounging Robes, S1.95 to $3.95 ^ | Silk Crepe Negligees, S4.95 ^ Musical Powder Boxes * Lace Mesh Silk Hose, S1.50 and $1.95 pair y Ensemble Shoe Boxes, $1.79 each * Address and Telephone Books S Brass and Copper Gift Items See Our Dollar Table Unbelievable Gift Items HENDRICKSON'S \

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